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SO MOVES THE WORLD. Wa tlrt sail ad '"P' ' Th " l'rrI hrothaf Sa : j hr dark KartB Mlowa. whll la bf lllpMt And buuiaa thlnaa. rwlnraln on thnilTa, JUiith onward, ledln op tha gulika Jr. The apple crop of the nation Is report ed large aud likely to be ol good quality. Vermont has panned a free school book bill, which cauuot be rejcaled for fire year. Mrs. Lease and Governor Stone of Missouri have had a joint debate at Nodowa, Mo. The South Carolina dispensary law is o manifestly a success that oppOHition to it is fust dying oat. The Chicago and Eastern Illinois has restored wages to the scale ol 1893, ten per cent. 1,000 men are affected. The English language is now used by 135,000,000 people. This includes 18, 000,000 Hindoos, Mohammedans, Budd hists, etc., in the east. At Bluefields, Wi Va., the striking miners have threatened personal violence to miners who keep at work. Serious trouble is expected. Ten thousand union glass workers were locked out by the glass trust which refused their demand for a 14 per cent advance, to former wrges. Hoe & Co., of New York have just turned out a new printing press which has a capacity of printing and folding 48,000 eight page papers per hour. John Gilmer Speed guesses that there are now a million people who ride the wheel in this country, and that ten years hence fifteen million people will use it. Business news of last week contained reports that twelve large manufacturing establishment had raised -wages,, some of tbem to the level of wages before the panic. . . It is stated that Mr. Harvey's books, Coin, etc., have sold up to nearly three quarters of a million copies. Only one of the books baa been published more than a year. A prominent Chicago banker said re cently that he did not believe that any ordinance granting a franchise had been passed in that city in the last fifteen years without boodle. ' Two of Chicago's aldermen have been indicted by a special grand jury far levy ing blackmail to the amount of several thousand dollars upon two large ice companies which wished protection against certain ordinances. Mr. Carl Vrooman, president of the inter-collegiate debating union, and hold ing all the highest oratorical prizes given by American colleges, besides honors conferred at Oxford, England, and the Paris University, is coming back from Europe to devote his talents to the cause of the Populist party. He begins work in the Maryland campaign at a seven-day political revival at Cambridge ild., Aug. 14. .i COXEY NAMED FOR GOVERNOR. Ohio Populists Have a Candidate and a Platform. Columbus, O., August 2. The whole of the forenoon to-day in the Populist convention was spent in tearing to pieces the platform reported last night by the committee on resolutions. Jacob S. Coxey, of Maasilon, was nominated for governor. The platform reaffirms the principles of the Omaha platform; Coxey's non- .mi-icBi, uunus ana gooa roaas Dins; issuing enough legal tender paper money v iui ilia country on a casii basis; lree u umuimeu coinage; nationalization of public monopolies; denounces in terent iiearing bonds; denounces process in "S jury; favors law ntrninNt, nAimipnt nl any debt iu gold; demands immediate --"uuniiiiient oi national bauks; lavors a Per diem service pension bill. As to state affairs, the platform de mands the referendum plan; reduced salaries; tax reforms; regulation of coal SCreeilS: ellllt-linni Anv nnnnuaa fnuinn , , , J v;.n. 13 .unity.. "Iin Old IlllPtilin- fiiirn uk.nfl r1 oil officers, state and national, by direct i' people; state control of the i.iur irumo without profit, and en dorses union labor. i lie 1 opulist state ticket completed is: Jacob S I'm.. t i ' ! : "lm Crofton.of Hamilton, lieutenant - ueorge narper, ol Urceno, u.c, mum in nuKer, ol Licking, at torney general: K. I). Kinrt nrrWnh 1N'Kenm judge; William A. Glovd, Tub oarawns public works; Thomas M. Hick borrow, clerk of the supreme The Hiiriinivt.. i bfii,.:.i """" oeen cnosen ine P'llcial route for I,nniiii n i n v. &T"h 8PeciBl tr,wn with Comraan- tinVuJ i- "uu otnu oiso woman iSt 2:13 P-m; li-rivn in pi :oo p. m., ana Iih at L h'C earl next morning H d . T,Vi"? via "nsylvhnia Line C.i r bleeping car accomndntlona pthout El'tha 1 . .CBUl TUUUU9 IU or tun . BU "8 arranged lor. or lull inlormation and tickets apply id 0 street- n 17 S'"09 cornBr 10 C.P.&T.A. Orgaalss ladastrlal Igluas Editor Wealth Makeim: Wsftrntly riut try Dpar devoted to our party to kwp constantly standing in theircolumns the two notirM given below, and urge editorially, at least ones a month, the people to organ hie and send for certificate. We otust have money for 1890, aud we must organize or we will fail. CIRCULAR. "Organize the Legion in every voting precinct in the land." The national com mittee have urged this for two years. Live recruiting officers wauted; 1 ,000 le gion scouts needed at once. You can organize by sending to Paul Van Iter voort, Omaha, Neb., for paprs. Io it at once. Eternal vigilance is the price of liberty. Hanq it in the parlor. Every true patriot should have the certificate of membership sold by National Legion for campaign fund. Only f 1,00, and prem ium given worth the money and more. Legion button, YanDervoort'a book, Peffer's book, and Kansas City address, with pictures. All who stand on Omaha platform should have it. Good enough to frame in any parlor. Don't delay. We must have the money to organize, and for 1896. Any one sending five names for above will get one free. Liberal com mission allowed. end money in express orders, money orders, or money; no checks or stamps. Early orders only get reller s book. Paul V .vsDehvooiit, Station B, Omaha, Neb, What Is Bryan Aiming At? The free silver people are inclined to the opinion that W. J. Bryan is honest and that he is endowed with good bone sense, but what object friendly to free silver can he have in the course which he is pursuing? If he hopes for free silver or any kind of reform through the Dem ocratic party he is too green for any uso. If free silver and reform with him are only secondary matters, subservient to his personal interests, he is not honest, The question is, what is he aiming to do? He claims to be a Democrat and to be working to carry bis party for free silver If he is a worthy leader he probably alms to carry the greatest possible free silver strength to the national convention and there, alter it bas been shown that the Dartv is booelesslv nnder the crin of the gold bags, lead a bolt to the Populist party. The bolt will not be to any other lree silver party lor tnere is no other and will be no other. This is isryan s only escape as an honest sensible man. If this is Bryan's plan the chances are against him. He will probably find in the end that be has done the cause of silver more barm than good. He will find himself, his followers and the cause of free silver sold out to the gold bugs. The gold standard wing of democracy is preparing for this move that Bryan and his class of leaders are making. Cleve land, Carlisle and their kind will be pleas ed to have a great free silver demonstra tion made at the national convention. They want it to be as big as Bryan and his friends can make it. They want the free silver people corralled where they can handle tbem. A bolt in such a ease will not be permitted. The platform will be made to favor free silver. The candi date will be selected so as to please and bold the free silver Democrats. The gold bugs will make a show of strong opposi tion but will be careful to appear in the wind up not to have bad their own way. They will want Bryan and his friends to feel that they have gained a glorious victory. Then when the convention is over the gold standard Democratic bosses will go about to see that the Republican candidate is elected. Whatever course the Democratic party is made to take it will be guided in the service of the Wall Street managers. Bryan will not be al lowed to succeed in leading a bolt from the Democratic national convention, and failing in this what other good can he hope to accomplish? Cedar Itapids Ke publican (Pop.) Accident at tlin Fenltentlsry, Jefferson Cut, Mo., Ang. 7. Two convicts, Sullivan of Kansas City and Hooley of St Louis, are in the prison hospital possibly fatally hurt. Twenty prisoners are more or less injured. The prisoners working in one of the shoe shops were being marched to supper across a bridge twenty feet long, connecting the second stories of the factory buildings. Suddenly and without a moment's wsrning the bridge broke and all of those who were on it were precipitated to the ground Sullivan and Hooley were among the first to fall. Strange to relate no bones were broken. Wreckera Wreck the Wrong Train. Warsaw, Ind., Ang. 7. Early tbfs morning tram wreckers tnrew a switch on the Pennsylvania road at Eagle Lake station, two miles east of here, for the evident purpose of wreck ing one of the fast exprsss trains. A freight train plunged into it Instead and the locomotive and several can were thrown down a steep embank ment The trainmen escaped by jumping. All druggiaU sell Dr. M1W Fain 1111a. LINCOLN, NKB., THURSDAY, AlKiUST 8, 1895. .TmciTHl 1)1 mi Vest to Declir Tbeir Prinoiplu and Komi lata Candidate! A WIH5LH0 TICKET IS HAMED la Better Ihapa to 8uccsed Than Ever Before Platform Solid and Satis factory to Sensible People Ticket Bbould all be Elected The People's party of Lancaster county met in convention last weeli at Bohauan's ball, Lincoln, Chairman McNerney pre siding, and Secretary Thompson reading the call Ex-Mayor Weir was elected chairman of the convention, F. L. Mary secretary, Wm. Foster assistant. Committee on credentials was named, consisting of J. M. Thompson, J. V. Wolfe, Jerome Sbamp, tt. T. Chambers and W. F. Wright. Committee on resolutions, G. H. Wal ter, C. G. BuUock, F. D. Eager. J. II. Wil cox and G. H. Gibson. Governor Holcomb was introduced to the convention at the opening of the afternoon session and made a strong speech. He expressed himself in favor of standing squarely by our demands and advised that we yield nothing of them. This is the kind of talk that takes with Populists and be was strongly applauded The committee on resolutions reported the following platform, which was finally adopted without addition or subtrac tion: The delegates to the People's Indepen dent party of Lancaster connty, Neb raska, in county convention assembled, do hereby reaffirm our belief in the prin ciples of the Omaha platform and here by pledge ourselves to stand shoulder to snouider in support oi inese principle. We pledge ourselves to the establish ment of the initiative and referendum as a part of onr legislative system; and we call npon tbe people of all parties to unite with us to thus take tbe power from tbe grasp of the politicians and re store it tbe tbe people. We demand the pnblic ownership of public utilities, as opposed to private monopolies. We demand that congress shall submit to the states, if necessary, an amend ment to tbe constitution enabling con gress to pass a law providing for a grad uated income tax. We view with alarm tbe judicial usur pation of power which is imprisoning labor leaders and striking down labor organizations by an unprecedented use of injunctions in tne nan as oi judicial autocrats. We are in favor of tbe free coinage of gold and silver at tbe present ratio of lo to 1, believing tbat it should be treated by tbe government the same as gold. We declare for a liberal service pension for all honorably discharged union sol diers and sailors of tbe civil war. We demand tbat the compensation of all public officers be readjusted to con form to the present conditionsof business interests; that all officers, both state and county, be paid a reasonable salary and no more, in accordance with tbe labor performed and skill required, and that all fees be turned into the general fund for state and county nun). Proceeding with tbe work of nominat ing candidates the name of Jndge A. a. Tibbetts was presented by V. I). Eager and the nomination seconded by E. C. Iiewick and Judge Leese. He was chosen nominee by n vote of 222 ont of 200 votes. H. F. Horn was named and elect ed second candidate for tbe second place npon the bench, iut he has since declined to run. J. C. McXerney was nominated for third judge on the ticket, bnt on corn ing into the hall soon after withdrew his name. These vacancies will be filled by the central committee. Three delegates at large to the State convention were chosen, namely, J. V. none, u w. noxie and E. V. iiewick. The other delegates chosen were as fol lows: Precinct delegates: First ward. Nate Reynolds; Second ward. F. L. Lefithton: Third ward, A. II. Weir; Fourth ward. Dr. H. Ai. Casebeer; Fifth ward, O. E. Goodell; Sixth ward, George II. Gibson; Seventh, J. H. Johimtone; iiuda, Arnold Ager; Lentervill, H. O.Gnffin; I-uton, J. W. Olney; Elk, Ed. Lynch: Grant. L W. iiaytij ji i,imrj, n, M, 1 nrKII, JvUII' coster, 0. II. Walters; Little Salt, A. T. f .M. II:. .).(. I u st i... -i. .. r rainier; Middle Lrtk, (). K. Adams; Mill A. E. Sutherland; NVmnha. John Hart- line; North Bluff. Gideon Purbauifh: Oak J. C. Miigifleton; Panama, C. F. hpnnger Hock treek, . Norton; Saltillo, K, II. II ale; Sooth Pass, E.E B!ackbiirn;Ktock- ton. S. V. IarUI-y: Slevns lk. Jarnes Fergoson; Waverly, i. II. Ciii ; West Lincoln, Charles T. Jenkiri; Wt Oak, J. F. Bishop; Yank Mill, E. J. Cooley. The name of Elias I'.nVr for county clerk was presenfu'd bv ll. S. MoikHt in a nominating sprh, and E. C. Bwck seconded tt. There was eome eanx-st vigorous opposition to Mr. Unkt-r be cause bs bad allowed ths Democrat to use bis mime on their ticket, wbkb ppo sition led Mr. Baker to make a sim h io wbicb bs claimed to be a straight Popo-1 lit. The vols for rl. rlt stood 'J'JH for lUker, l ngsinat and U for A. K. Suther land. Fml A. Miller, pmtent Inruinlw-nt, was pliuvd in nomination for sheriff. The same objection was raised ngninat Miliar aaitKftiuftt llnkor. lis rvwiml U17 votes ami wns nominated. Ex-Mayor Weir was named for county trvoourer, and on suiM-naiou of the rules he was noiiiinntHl by niTlniuntion, Prof. G. II. Walter of Cotner Univer sity and A. J. Huberts v Onk precinct were proposed na candidates for ths olliceof county rlcrk. Prof. Walter re ceiving 14Mvotewndpclnred the choice. G. V. Hi tit was nominated for ths office of county judge by J. C. McNernpy and wan selected convention candidate by acclamation. Mr. llerge exjireesed biliiMelf a Populist from principle, which no one who knows liini can doubt. Prof. M.S. Bowers was chosen for the county atiMriutendeut's place on ths ticket, adding no little strength thereto. Dr. Lowry ol Lincoln was nomiuated for the olliee of coroner, aud approved by the convention. II. E. Richardson of West Lincoln was convention choice for the place of county coinmiHsioner. F. D. Eager was choaen chairman of tbe county central committee. Members of tbe new county central committee are as follows: First ward, Thomas Connelly; Second, F. L. Leigbton; Third, CO. Bullock; Fourth, Geo. W. Blake; Fifth, A.Sherrick Sixth, J. W. Emberson; Seventh, W. T. RolofHon; Buda, J. C. Collins; Centerville, C. A. Lundel; Denton, A. Vaughan; Elk, William Beeson; Grant, J. Biuford; Lan caster, L. H. Babcock; Little Salt, Geo. Neff, Middle Creek, O.N. Dunn; Mill, G. Hickle; Nemaha, Johu llartline; Oak, J. C. Mutfgleton; Panama, W. B. Pickett; Rock Creek, Alfred Peterson; Saltillo, M. Kates; Stevens Creek, W. B. Knigbt; Stockton, Fred Hester; Waverly, David Iteitz: West Lincoln, i'red rjchwiytrcr West Oak, John C. Thompson; Yankee Hill, James Grey. Dates of Populist Conventions People's Independent convention 14th judicial district at HctooK, Bept. i. People's party 5th judicial district con vention at York, August 1 1. Keya Paba county Populist conven tion August ii. Butler county convention at David City, Aug. 24 Saunders county Populist convention at v aboo, Aug. 2. Holt county convention August 17. Garfield county convention meets Aug, 17. Tbe Productive and Non-Productlve Ownership of Land Contrasted What are tbe conditions necessary to confer benefit In trade or the transfer of title to property? Ia every trade two parties are con cerned. Benefit or useful improvements are of two kinds private and public Both are produced with labor. Under existing laws governing trade, two distinct dosses of things are put on the market and sold. One class consists of natural oppor tunities, such a land, coal, natural for ests, etc. Things belonging to this class are not produced and furnished by man in the transfer of title to property. 1 he other class of thinini put on tbe market and sold consists of things pro duced witn human labor, sucn as lood. clothing, machinery, etc. It is only useful service or this class of thing that are produced and furnished by one party to the other in the different branches ol trade. In order to prevent confusion of thought in tbe discussion of the labor problem it will be necessary to keep the two classes ol tuinirs named separate. and not confound one with the other. It is a self-evident truth tbat no one confers a benefit to another in trade. only to the extent of w hat be produces aui lurniRiics, Where there is nothing prod uwd. noth ing furuifched. in this discussion t he word land when used, will include all the natural oppor tunities utilized in the production of wealth. In the natural order of tbiuurs land precedes bnman labor, end is the prime paeMive factor in the production of wealth in its different forms. Human labor of mind and body is tbe prime active factor or producing cause of the many nseful things called capital, wealth, Improvements, property, etc. Wealth in It d-ffereut forms is passive in its nature and does not exist only as it is produced by tbe labor of man. It i perishable aud has no power to produce and re-produce Iteelf. 1 1 exmtence. whether iu the lorm of a bouse, tool, clothing, food, etc., is suffi cient proof that soiij one or more have produced it, and therefore justly belongs U the producer according to the moral axiom, iliattvbich auy one produces juntly Monies to him. Ln.J'-r eimting laws governing trade tbirte is no distinction mode between the Mua produced and furnibed by tbe h-.ior ol man aud tboae tbat are not. Land is being exchanged for tbe pro duce wrought out of it with human labor, and vie verea. .No one can truihiuiiy say tbat he pro- du.vs aud !urmns tbe land to another. When anyone produce something use ful trom ths land such as a hnne, grain, te., ami stehsng ths same lof some thing ueul that amithar party has pro duoed as tiivlnnta, then both parties become mutual benttartors. No mors) reason can be given why nn party should demand more useful service In a trad than what he loans or giro out. This moral principle Is Ignored by law to tlissitent it protect partiwi In exact ing the produce of others for ths land. What is the law governing trade for? Should it not lie for ths sxprews pur pose of protecting equally rnch producer in bis lull samitig or produce that which sustains lifsaud gives comfort to the body? Outsiilnot public purposes, two dis tinct (srivals titles to laud ar recognized by law. One is for ths purpose of deriving rent from it, which menus a private incomo acquired through ths labor of auotheror others without compensation. Parties holdiug land under this title produce nothing from it. For example: A Is protected by law in holding 150 acres of wild lund abovs what he needs for present Uhs, which he rents to H for a term of years for 400. During said term B Improves said land, puts ths produce of his labor on tbe market and satisfies tbe claim A holds against him according to the contract. In this trade B bns benefitted A to ths extent of 400 which represents his (B's) produce, whils A has been a detriment to him to that extent, for tbe reasou tbat he (A) furnished B nothing as the result of his (A's) labor. The title A bas to said land Is properly called the non-productive title, for the reason he produced nothing from it with bis labor. The price exacted for land is of the na ture of rent, or interest. Rent is ths amount of useful service exacted in trade above what ii riven out scuich (,'ope!y belongs to from whom it is axacted according to tbe moral prinoiple, that which any one pro duces justly belongs to them. Tbe exaction of rent destroys the lives and happiness of those from whom it is taken, oy taking from them without compensation that which sustains their lives and those dependent on them. Rent also affects the producers from whom it is exacted tbe same as so much property stolen from them; therefore it partakes of the Bature of murder, theft, the use of deceptive weights and meas ures, the counterfeiting ol money, the sale of strong drink as a beverage, etc. In tbe transfer of title to land benefits are conferred in proportion to the useful improvemenes located on it. When there are no improvements put on it, no benefits are conferred. Holding land in any way without occupancy and use gives origin to rent, to competition, to a reduction of wages, to non-productive business, etc. It is the basis of chattel slavery under a disguised name. .... Wages or earnings proper signify in come acquired with labor. Interest, or rent is not properly wages or earnings, for the reason that incomes tbus acquired are through the labor of tbe labor of those from whom it is exacted. Holding ths land without occupancy and use gives origin to a rental price in it. Tbe rental advances in proportion at tbe homeless bid up against each othei for tbe land. In proportion as tbey bid up against each other for the land are tbeir wages reduced. Hence in proportion as rent is abolish ed by law wagesorearnings will advance in the hands of tbe producers of wealth. On the other baud, in proportion as tne rental price ol land advances wages among the producing class will be re duced. In other words, it will become harder for the homeless to get in possession of homes clear ol debt. The damage from the wear or use of a bouse, tool, etc., made good by tbe bor rower is not of tbe nature of rent or in terest. It is simply returning labor for labor as equivalents. No one in justice has anything to sell. give, loan out or lose until be first pro- uuces it. It is a greater moral crime to insist on rent, than the neglect or refusal to pay it according to agreement. Why should any one insist on some thing fornotbing? Rent properly belongs to those from w hom it is exacted. Houites aud improvements acquired through rent, aud then let out for a rental Income, is equivalent to producers paying reut for that which justly belongs to tbem. Suppose A loans B the 400 which he received of him (B) as rent for the 150 acre of wild laud, at a rate of interest. In the tranaaction It in fact pays to A in tercet ou ths money tbat represents bis (B's) produce. Uur laws as tbey exist, make no dis tinction between holding land for a rental income, and on the other baud for actual occupuuey and use, and as the re sult of it, no distinction between a rent debt and debt a labor.iucome mads with out work and with work, non-productive business and productive business, com petition and co-operation, etc. I bus it is tbat confusion and injustice under existing laws take tbeir origin in the nou-productive title to land, and as the inevitable result, the entire system of trade ia corrupted. J be other private title to land consists initsowuerahip for actual possession and NO. 9 , the amount corresponding with ths nadirs ot thshtisinrnm. For Instance, limiting the carpenter, ths blacksmith, ths manufacturer, ths miliar, the farmer, tu ths amount of land that an Individual or co-operative bodi require for thslr reetiv occupations. This Is simply ths homestead titls ap plied to nil industries. Il this title to the land will hold good for the space of flvs ysars for farming purposes It will forever for evsiyr occupa tion in lite with a general homestead law to that effect. Why not Impose a heavy penalty oe any on who attempts to hold and trans fcr land in any way, except for actnal use, tor the same reason that chattel slavery Is made a crims by law? Holding ths land without use on which to put human beings is what nmkes chat tel slavery possible, and also interest bearing mortgages. No ons can occupy and use two tracts of land remote from each other product ively any mora than be can occupy two houses at tbs same time. Holding land for aotual use only debars no on from producing all tbs wealth bs sees proper. It simply abolishes rent and places all on an equality bo far as tbe land is con cerned. It give the greatest possible protec tion and encouragement to producers in all branches of productive industry. Nothing injures and discourages ths wealth producers so much as the exac tion of their hard earnings without com pensation. The disabled under any system of land holding must be supported and cared (or at the expense of the labor of others. It is the duty of society to make ample provision for the proper care of this class, aud at ths same time prevent the ablebodled from, acquiring incomes through rent or h labor ol others. . ""."!".. tr Vsvsf wettlth. v. , All who areas should be compelled ' to support themselves as nearly as pos sible, for tbe reason that consumption ol produce wfthout labor comes from tbs labor of others without compensation. What one party gains in trade without labor, tbe other party loses. Tbe rent of land in any particular locality affects tbe producers directly and indirectly in every other locality a tar as trade extends. Tbe oppression, poverty and crime that grows out of the rent of land would all Be abolished under a general homestead title perpetuated, on the principle that opposite causes produce opposite effect, other things being equal. Under a complete productive title to tbe land co-operation would take the place of competition; no ons as a rule would have anything to sell until he first produced it. Tbe various private industries would beownedand controlled by the producers and operators of them. Land tbus held for private purpose would inure to the equal benefit of all. Labor would be free to turn Itself in tbe direction of producing the many use ful things when and a they were needed, whether for private or public purposes. It is the only title that will place labor and capital in harmony with each other. In proportion as the land is held and exchanged for use only will both parties use the same measure, by exchanging labor for labor as equivalents or confer ring mutual benefits. There are only two principles involved in tbe discussion of this problem. Ons prove true to tbs general pros perity of the people, the other false. For instance, private title to land with out use, rent, interest, incomes acquired without labor, deceptive weights and measures, counterfeiting, theft, non-productive business, etc., prove false to tbe producers ol wealth. On tbe other band, private title to land for occupancy and use, the abolition of rent and interest, incomes acquired with labor, true weight and measures, pro ductive business, co-operation, etc., prove true to ths producers of wealth. Under moral law things of a like na ture are classed together and contrasted with their opposite. For instance, rent, chattel slavery, murder, covetousness, idolatry, etc., are grouped together and condemned under moral law. Their opposites, freedom, the preserva tion of life, Christianity, etc., are ap proved by the same moral law. All statutes governing trade and the general welfare of society must be ia har mony with the law of justice and moral ity, in order to accomplixb the greatest good to the greatest number. It is uujust for a party to be protected by law in insisting tbat the other party shall feed, clothe and educate him for nothing in return. Yet it is practically done to the extent that the law protects and defends ths exaction of rent. There are only two ways of acquiriug wealth. One is by honest toil In the different productive industries. The other is through rent under differ ent names or without rendering uselut service for it. A just law protects equally both par ties iu their full produce. A partial law is based on iujnstice. The law of society is to prevent and punish any one who willfully attempts to injur or trespass on the rights of another. Nothing injures auv ons so much a to have hi bard earning taken from him (CoBtlusaJ oa It pa.